|Shape:||Leaf||Usage:||Tombstone Cemetery And Other|
Ornamental Coffins Screws
Product name:Brass decoration (leaf)
Application: Decoration for Tombstone ,cemetery or others.
Manufacturer: Sumer International (Beijing) Trading Co.,Ltd
Material: Brass (Copper alloy)
Color /finishing:electrophoretic paint
Professionally engaged in funeral field over 10 years;
Customized products acceptable;
Good quality and competitive price;
Brass and Hygiene
Copper and brass are playing a leading role in the fight against hospital-acquired infections such as MRSA and Clostridium difficile. It has been shown that these pathogens, which can be spread by touch, will die in a few hours on copper/brass surfaces. This does not happen on stainless steel or plastic.
Colours of Brass
Brasses have a range of attractive colours,red, yellow, gold, brown, bronze, silver. Brass with 1% manganese will weather to a chocolate brown colour. Nickel silvers will polish to a brilliant silver colour. Brasses are easy to shape and, with all these colours available, it is not surprising that architects and designers have used brasses to enhance the appearance of new and refurbished buildings, both inside and out.
Brass also has excellent thermal conductivity, making it a first choice for heat exchangers (radiators). Its electrical conductivity ranges from 23 to 44% that of pure copper.
|Alloy name||Copper (%)||Zinc (%)||Tin (%)||Lead (%)||Other||Notes|
|Admiralty brass||69||30||1||Tin inhibits loss of zinc in many environments.|
|Aich's alloy||60.66||36.58||1.02||1.74 iron||Designed for use in marine service owing to its corrosion resistance, hardness and toughness. A characteristic application is to the protection of ships' bottoms, but more modern methods of cathodic protection have rendered its use less common. Its appearance resembles that of gold.|
|Aluminum brass||77.5||20.5||2% aluminum||Aluminum improves corrosion resistance. It is used for heat exchanger and condenser tubes.|
Brass in Africa
Some of the most famous objects in African art are the lost wax castings of West Africa, mostly from what is now Nigeria, produced first by the Kingdom of Ife and then the Benin Empire. Though normally described as "bronzes", the Benin Bronze plaques, now mostly in the British Museum and other Western collections, and the large portrait heads such as the Ife Head of "heavily leaded zinc-brass" and the Bronze Head of Queen Idia, both also British Museum, are better described as brass, though of variable compositions. Work in brass or bronze continued to be important in Benin art and other West African traditions such as Akan goldweights, where the metal was regarded as a more valuable material than in Europe.
Chuquicamata in Chile is one of the world's largest open pit copper mines.
Contact Person: Ms. Helen Ren